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After resisting for more than 36 hours, former Yugoslavian president Slobodan Milosevic is in custody, facing charges of corruption and abuse of power. Yet Belgrade has given no indications that he will be sent to the war crimes tribunal in The Hague where he is wanted for crimes against humanity. We consider what Milosevic's arrest means for the world and US-Yugoslavian relations with a consultant to the tribunal, a scholar from the American Enterprise Institute, and representatives from Yugoslavia's government and independent media. (Sara Terry guest hosts.)
  • Newsmaker Spy Plane Collision over China - President Bush has demanded the "prompt and safe return" of 24 crewmen aboard a US spy plane that collided with a Chinese fighter jet Sunday. Though the crew suffered no casualties in their emergency landing, American diplomats have been denied access to them. Edward Friedman, former consultant for the Defense Department, has an update.
  • Reporter's Notebook: LA's 720 Bus Line the Future of the US? - The latest US Census figures confirm what many people have been noticing for quite some time. The face of America is changing, and nowhere is it changing more than in Los Angeles. Dan Wood, Los Angeles bureau chief for the Christian Science Monitor, saw it first hand when he took a ride on bus route 720.

American Enterprise Institute

The Christian Science Monitor

LA County Metropolitan Transit Authority

Media Center

New Atlantic Initiative

UN War Crimes Tribunal

US Census Bureau

US Department of Defense

US House Foreign Affairs Committee

Yugoslavia, Federal Republic of

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